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DAI LI 1M j i , " 1 " 1 VOL. XXIV NO. 114 BARRE, VERMONT, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1920. TRICE, TWO CENTS. RESOLUTE S VICTORY DUE IN LARGE MEASURE TO CAPT. ADAMS' SKILL Yankee Skipper Praised for Nearly Faultless Handling of the Ameri can Defender of the Cup in Series Which Closed ; Yesterday. y VICTORIOUS SLOOP -WILL BE DISMANTLED The Third Victory of Reso lute Was Most Decisive, Shamrock Being Left Far in the Rear Sir Thomas Lipton, )wner ' of Latter, Disappointed But Not Discouraged. V New York, July 28. Resolute, which decisively defeated Sir Thomas Lip ton' Shamrock IV in the deciding yacht race in defense of the America's cppyesterday, probably will not run another race, aaid H. DeB. Parsons, a member of. the race committee of the New York Yacht club to-day. The de fender will be taken to a shipyard at City island and then proceed to Bristol, "ft. I., where the will be dismantled at the Herreshoff yards. Part of her fit tings will be stored at City island. There will be no special celebration of the victory by the Xew York yacht club. YaehUmen to-day highly praised the handling of the Resolute by Cap tain, Charles Francis Adams, second, in all the races off Sandy Hook. His handling of the sloop in the fluky UUl-a8 declared to be nearly fault- ' less. ' ' ' The Resolute' crew of 22 Norwe gians, even Swedes and one Dane all American citizens also tame in for unstinted praise. Captain JJhria Chris tensen, the sailing master, won the last race, against Shamrock 111 in 1003. Sir Thomas Lipton, who hid hi bit ter disappointment behind 'his cordial congratulation to the Resolute and lier crew, saying that the better boat won, will soon leave for a Tisit to Can, ada. He will issue another challenge In 1022 and will name the challenger Shamrock V, he said. Resolute" Won By 19 Minutes.' Overcoming 42 seconds lead and the advantage of a windward berth which Shamrock IV had taken at the start, the fleet defender held a lead of four minutes and eight second at the half way stake of the .40-mile course, and crossed the line finish 13 minutes and five seconds ahead. Including her handicap of six minutes and 40 sec onds, which she did not need. Reso lute won by 1 minutes and 43 sec onds. In capturing the series and retain ing possession of the America's trophy Resolute came, from behind after Sham rock had taken two races, and won out bj registering three straight and im pressive victories. Shamrock IV won the initial race when the defender was forced out by an accident to her rigging and raptured the second in a fickle wind that left Resolute becalmed moat of the way. Resolute won the third by her allowance of seven minutes and one second, running a dead heat with the challenge. Fir Thoma Lipton, owner of the green challenger, voiced what appeared to be unanimous verdict of yachts men who had seen the seven racee. when he declare last night that "the best boat won." CONGRATULATE LIPTON Southerner Generous With Praise Even Though He Was Loser. New Orleans, 1., July 2. Con eratulations on the ehowing of Sham rork IV were sent today to Sir Thomas Lipton by members of the Southern Yacht Club and persons ho remembered the daya in the ht sixties when the baronet, then a lad, drove a mule csrt over the street of New (sx lesn. and dispensed hot coffee at the Pcydras Market restaurant. Sir Thoma recently sent the South er Yacht Club, of which, he is an "honorary member, a loving cup. shs-h will be competed for by !outhera yachtsmen in a series of lop race next season. REJECT COMPROMISE, Pittsfield, Mass, Street Car Mea Stand By Original Demands, ritwfield, Ma JuIt :S The com promise offer of the Berkshire Street Fajlay company of a 15 per cent wage increase ha been' refused by the trol lev-men's onion. The union stand by its orig'ael demand for sa increase of about 40 per cent. The union has Sskrd fr another conference with tieseral Manager Richmond. DISORDER CONTINUED IN JAPANESE HOUSE On Charge of Improper Use of Office By Indulging is Stock Gambling the Members Resorted to Flat. t Tokio, July 27 (By' the Associated Press (.--Disorder, which characterized yesterday's session of the house of rep resentatives to-day when the allega tion that Baron Takahashi, minister of finance, and other ministers had im properly used their offices by indulg ing in stock gambling were again dis cussed. Several members of the oppo ition rushed to the rostrum, followed by governmental members and fist fighting was started. Guards were obliged to interfere. To-day's trouble started when spokesmen for the government party rose ito approve the decision to send M. Shinada, who made the charge against ministers, before a disciplinary committee and offered a motion to this effect, saying his idea was to secure Shinada's expulsion from the house. Replying to this Shinada, ho is a famous orator, declared his charges were made in the hope of "clarifying the contaminated atmosphere of offi cialdom," and that the denials of the ministers failed to satisfy him. Yikio Ozaki, former minister of justice, sud denly participated in the discussion, saying it was impossible to be content with the replies of the cabinet minis ters. The house adopted the anti-Shinada motion 264 to 137. Outside the diet building at the same time an exciting mass meeting against the cabinet was in progress. A thou sand policemen were present and a number of arrests were made. 'OPEN SHOF' CANDI DATE IS IN THE LEAD Joseph. W, Bailey, Tomer U. S. Sena tor, Running far Governor of Texas, Led Pat M. ; Neff. Dallas, Texas, July 28. Joseph W. Bailey, former United States aenator from Texas, and Pat M. N'eff of Waco maintained their respective ratios as leaders of the four contestants for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination, when 381,730 votes of approximately 600,000 cast in Saturday' primary had been tabulated to day. The figures were: Bailey 128,3o8; N'eff 124,199; Robert K. Thomason 8H.358; B. F. LoOney 42 .$75. Mr. Bailey campaigned in favor of the "open shop" idea in labor matters. AMERICANS GET MEDALS And No Protest Made on the Grounds of Professionalism. ' Antwerp. July 28. American trap- thooters yesterday received their Olym pic medals. At the ceremony incident to the presentation there was no hint of a protest against the American on the grounds of professionalism, which, it was stated in Etolie Beige Monday, might be made. Caotain Jar Clarke of the American team questioned on the subject, said: "We left some of our best American shooters at home just to guard against any hint of professionalism." - The American deer-shooters went to the Beverloo camp to-night to join the rifle team, which, begins its match to morrow. Lieutenant James Jackson of the marine corp yesterday took the nlace of Commander Osburn on the r deer-hooting team. Otherwise the line up remains the tame. ASK TURKS TO VACATE- War Office at Constantinople a It Will Be Needed By Allies. Constantinople, July 2 (By the Aa ociated Press). The entente to-day aked the Turk to vacate the war office, which is to be ued by the inter allied commission for controlling the straits zone. All arms and ammuni tion factories and the military school have been closed by the Turks, as they will not be needed by the small army permitted Turkey under the peace treaty terms. British and Greek troop are ener getically sweeping both shore of the peninsula opposite Constantinople, forcing the bandits east of the Ismid Kili line. RESENT PARLEY WITH SOYIETS British Press Not Favor . ably Inclined to Deci sion of Premiers "SURRENDER TO v TOE BOLSHEVIKI" French, on the Other Hand, Take Pleasure Over the Outcome London, July 28. The decision reached by Premiers Lloyd George and Millerand at their Boulogne conference yesterday to tand by the original plan for a peace conference with the Russia Soviets and that the London conference, which the soviet demanded, could not take place unless the bol sheviki reversed their present attitude and agree to discuss at the conference peace with Poland and with all quali fied representatives of Russia and the border states in attendance received no enthusiastic endorsement by the London press. In anti-bolsheviki pa pers, it is roundly denounced, one of them saying that it "will bring nearer that diplomatic recognition of the so viet government, which we especially detest and dread." Premier Lloyd George is sharply crit icised, as one of them puts it, "for surrendering to the bolsheviki and cre ating by his policy a very serious situ ation." The London Times declares the mat ter "too grave for irrevocable decision behind closed doors," and maintains that it must be submitted to the par liaments of the allies. The paper sym pathizes with the French view that America must have a voice in the ques tion, implying its belief that America would repudiate an agreement batted on bolsheviki conditions. The Chronicle describes the Boulogne decision aa "a judicious middle- formula." PARIS PRESS GRATIFIED. AIRPLANES DELAY START Will Leave Edmonton, AIUl, for Jaa per. Alberta, To-morrow . Edmonton, Alia.. 4'ly 2?. The four failed State army airplane which srrived here yesterday on their flight from Minneola, X. V, to Nome. Alaska, will not atari for Jasper. Alberta, the next stop, until Thursday morning. Captain M. Clair Street, bead of the xpdita. announced to-day. The plane will be subjected to a m'nute uuprctioa ia the Meantime, he said. Over the Result of Boulogne Confer ence. , Paris. July 28. The Taria press is gratified over the result of the Bou logne conference. Most of the paper unite in considering the outcome a "feather in M. Millerand'a cap," point ing out that he persuaded Premier Lloyd George to adopt the French views both' on the Russian and coal questions. "The financial agreement concluded at Spa," says Fertinax, political edi tor of the Echo de Paris, "remains to blame, but there is now a light on the horizon, and if the reparations com mission knows to play the part as signed it, the blunder of a fortnight ago will be reduced to the dimensions of temporary mistaken." BODY IDENTIFIED AS MRS, LEROVS Mr. Leo Trumbull, Wife of Detroit Po liceman, Saw Body Found in Trunk in New York. Vw York. Julv 28. Mrs. 10 Trum bull, wife of a Detroit policeman, to day, at the Bellevue morgue, identified the body of the young woman, found in a trunk in the American Railway Ex press Co.'s warehouse here last week, ... . i- i at mat OI :urs. cugenr uri". THIEF KILLED IN PISTOL DUEL But Not Until He Had Wounded Railroad De tective Twice in Leg CAUGHT STEALING 1 FROM FREIGHT CAR Bragio Rapisardi, Law rence Mill Hand, Was the Man Killed " Lawrence, Mass., July 28. Bragio Rapisardi, a local mill operative, was shot and killed here early to-day by Arthur H. Cyscoughv special police man, employed by the Boston A. Maine railroad. The man opened fire when the officer found him attempting to steal from a freight car. Cyscough was wounded twice, in the leg. COX IS DICTATING HIS AUG. 7 SPEECH Democratic President Candidate Will Not Give Out Advance Copies of the Article. Dayton, O., July 2a An all-day stretch dictating to his secretary his address for August 7, accepting the Democratic presidential nomination, wa the exclusive but formidable af fair to-day before Governor Cox. It was the first day since his nomina tion that his engagement list was blank and he planned to make the most of the opportunity to work uninter ruptedly on the acceptance speech. Installments of the address were to begin going to' the governor's print shop today, with arrangement for strict secrecy. The governor has stat ed thatvhe desires to have his address "live copy" in it new features as delivered August 7, without being discounted by advance statements. With the party pUtlona ilent on prohibition, friends of the governor here, who have been associated with him for years, express the belief that he will not mention it in the speech of acceptance, "but with what they ay ia characteristic fearlessness, he will have no recitation in discussing the subject in his campaign speeches. Because of his newspaper training, the governor wa reported to-day to be making fast work on hia address. But he is exercising great care, a indi cated by composition of a few of the main siibjrcta in pencil. The length of the address ws today aid to be still problematical." . DEATH TOOK MAN HURT IN ACCIDENT V. H. Marsh, Aged 60, of Glouceter, Mas., Was in Automobile Which Wa Struck by Train at Danielion, Conn f Norwich, Conn., July 28. TT. II. Marsh. "0. of Gloucester, Mass., who was injured yesterday at Danielson, when the automobile in which he was riding was struck by a train, is dead at the hospital in this city. W. K. Millhirth of Bryansville. Miw., who wa hurt in the same accident, is at the hospital with several fractured ribs as his mowt serious injuries. TO QTJIZZ CANDIDATES NICKEL A RIDE. More Busses Scurry Through Street Bridgeport. Bridgeport, Conn., July 28. Street transportation in the absence of trolley service continued to-day, a yesterday, with additional biisse running on fixed route at a nickel a ride. On someub urban route patron claimed the jit ney men had slightly increased fare. of Bridgeport, off with pay, to day explained the rea son of notices to report for duty on Saturday. The Connecticut Co. will try to extend from New Haven to the beaches east of here the service usually supplied from the Bridgeport lines. Jitney men were notified by the state motor vehi-le department that the overcrowding law would be strict ly enforced. John B. S-hwara. presi dent of the Bridgeport Bus 0hner as snriation. said: "That makes the prop osition impossible. The department is putting a crimp in tis and our ef forts to handle this emergency erv ice. "It int the jifney men who want t crowd the busies but it i pep' who init upon being carried. There Tro'.leymen, who are having the week at 5 o'cloik and we ak the public to bear with us. We hae earned the people op to this rainue and have bad i!l be preat delays at the mh hur little rmpUint but with al the store will be a fre blow to the enice." Textile Operatives to Find Out How Maine Men Stand v Leiton, Me, July 2. John P. O'Connell. national secretary of the American Federation of Textile Opera tic, announced that the federation is to send questionnaires to the candi dates for gtrternor and the legislature at the coming Maine election. They will be aked to declare themclei upon tjie proposed 48-hour law f-r women and children and the proposed propriation for a tettile school in TKe reolies. Mr. O'Connell aid, will be gien to the Maine newspaper for putilicwtion. Tt, ni.-i Ionnaire will he prepare! and sent by the Maine textile opera tion conference com mm.ee, u"" headquarters are in Lewinton. WANT TO CONFISCATE COAL. 1 Ma In Order to Meet Shortage Occaaioned By Illinois Strike. St. Ixui. Mo., July 2. Appoint ment of a fuel conservator here with authority to confiscate and ditribute coal belonging to the railroad in or der to meet the shortage occasioned by the strike in the Illinois AeM$ wiJl.be urged on President Wilson. Mayor Hen rv V. Ki-I has announced. The president will be asked to Uke immediate action, be aid. in order to protect eeoential indutrie. WESTERLY MADE GAIN. VERMONT DEMOCRATS SELECT F.C.MARTIN As Their Candidate for Governor of Vermont Will Try to Get Dem ocratic Newspaper Organ. Burlington, July 28. At a meeting of prominent Democrat from all part of the state held at the Sherwood hotel in this city yesterday afternoon it wa voted to put a ticket in nomination at the fall primaries and a big effort to get out a large vote will be made. Fred C. Martin of Bennington was selected to head the ticket as candi date for governor. The other name which will be placed in nomination are: Lieutenant-governor, George F. Root,xXewport; state treasurer, -Otis C. Sawyer of Sharon; secretary of state, H. A. Pond of East, Berkshire; auditor, Harry C. Shurtleff, Montpel icr; attorney general, James P. Leamy- of Rutland; congressman from district Xo. 1, J. C. Durick, Fair Haven; con gressman from second district, Harry Y. Witters, St. Johnsbury, , United States senator, II. W. Varnum, Cam bridge. One of the principal matters brought before the meeting was the proposi tion of a Democratic newspaper. It wa stated that The Swanton Courier was spreading the gospel of democ racy' and speakers urged on those present the importance of getting the paper before the. public. A commit tee, consisting of H. C. Comings of Richford, H. W. Witter of St. John bury and P. C. Dodge of Randolph, wa named to look into the matter of securing a Democratic organ. Sever al apeeches were made urging the mem bers of the party to stand together and not vote for Republican in the primar ies or at any other time. Mr, Martin, the candidate for gov ernor, was born in Bennington 3H year ago. He was a delegate to the recent convention at San Francisco and was also a delegate at large to the Baltimore convention in 1912. He wa three time president of the village of Bennington and wa elected to the leg islature in 1912. He is connected with the Holden Leonard Co., manufacturers of woolen goods. 1,300 DESERTERS IN PARIS. Its FepuUtioa I 9,052, An Increase ef 14.4 Pet CesL Vahinrt". D. ('-. July 2 - enu bureau rstwet be popnlat m .A We-lerly, R. I .. inrra-e of 1.2.' or 1 4 per cent, SOUTILIiARRE A haeeball roe 'l take pr at t;acrlei'a par Thursday. July '3. at ' .-, p. m- Ketweea t.ranrtei i!Se AtbWtw j ! and Fame Kb gfcts of CWnsrVav ad. This Number of Men from American Army in That City. Taris, July 27. Deserters from the American army that came to Franc still number 1.500 in the Pari district alone, according to a report made by the Pari police to Captain J. A. War den, who is supervising pprehension of the deserter in addition to investi gating bills still being presented against the American Expeditionary forces. A these derters all have the repu tation with the French iolice of carry. ing gun and being bad men generally, the police simply notify the American authorities from time to time of their presence in some particular place, but do not attempt to arrest them. In some weeks the arrests of de serters have averaged as high as 10. The men fnot only carried guns but were armed with remarkable set of personal recommendations, including forged army orders. With these pa pers it was simple to obtain the neces sary French identity cards. The men often are Americans of foreign birth. The lairs of the deserters are mostly in Montmatre. in secret underground passages in which the Apaches of Paris have managed in thepast to hide from tTTe police. Their communi cations are so well established that in stantly a raid is carried out by Amer ican military police from Coblen., the alarm is given in every quarter. The deserters virtually are penned up in Taris not daring to stir outside the city. If they leave Paris it means leaving an income which often conies from the illicit sale of drugs, being separated from the communication sy-. teni. which is their safety, and being investigated ly the French police again. ATTEMPT TO DISCREDIT Wa Charge Made Against Investigator of Coal Mine Conditions. Charleston, V. a.. July 2H. In a statement to day, C. F. Keeney. "pres ident of district 17. 1'nited Mine Work ers, charge that the report of Ma jor T. B. Dvi of his investipalion of Guyan valley coal field conditions is designed to "dicredit our organiza tion." In his report, made public yesterday. Major Davis declared that the armed march of miner toward the tjuyan field to enforce organisation last Sep fember was started by the 1'nited Mine Workers. Mr. Keeney, in his state ment, said the allegation that the union mas responsible for the invasion is -a preparatory step in an understanding between overnr Corn all of West Virginia and Governor Morrow of Kn tuckv. to discredit our organiration. if pr-sit.le. and break the strike in Min go county." He charge that -the con stituted authoritie" were responsible for the march -for permitting coal op etators to create private armies to fnw-tton in pU of the police power of the state a conferred by ita eiti-rens." PREFERENTIAL RATES HELD UP Exports Moving in Ameri can Vessels Are Affect ed by Order SUSPENSION LASTS TILL JAN, 1, 1921 FRONT PORCH SPEECH. Is Be-sg Prepared ty Harding t De liver Sat aids y. Marion. O.. J'iy Prebmioary tnrl.K bis first front forrii pev. t oe delivered f1orly t. a deh-gatto) from Man-fV.L O. W" t-day hy SrnatoC Hard.rg. H i4xl ht osiM make or It a sk-wt address. t4 H pot tr.'ert-cft h's rWdule J raJr diu.rg ita f rparatf., Interstate Commerce Com mission Says American - Shipping Inadequate Washington, D. C, July 28. The in terstate commerce commission to-day suspended until January -1, 1921, the section of the merchant marine act, which permits i.il roads to give pref erential rates to exports moving in American vessels. Chairman Benson of the shipping board last week certified to the com mission that adequate shipping facili ties in 'vessels registered under the American flag were not available for the movement of American commerce. He stated that suspension of the dis criminatory features of the Jones bill were asked pending an investi gation of shipping facilities in Ameri can ports. FAVOR NEGOTIATIONS To Bring About Industrial Peace in Steel Industry. Washington, D. C July 28. Presi dent Wilson to-day had before him the recommendation of a commission of the interchurch world movement that he appoint a special commission to bring about an immediate conference between employes and employers in the steel industry. The suggestion was of fered to the president yesterday by the group which investigated last sum mer's steel strike. In a letter which was sent to the president, together with acopy of the investigator's complete report, the in terchurch commission declared that "unices vital changes are brought to pass a renewal of the con Act in this industry seem inevitable." ABANDON CAMP TAYLOR And Property in Louisville WOT Revert to Private Owners. Washington, D. C, July 28. Aban donment of Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, ,Ky., wa announced to-day by the war department with the notice that the erst division, now stationed there. Is to be transferred to Camp Dix. X. J. The property upon which the camp is located -in Louisville will revert to the private owners. WAIVED EXAMINATION. Earl J. Colby Arraigned on Charge Un der White Slave Act. Brattleboro. Julv 2S.-Earl J. Col by and Miss Mabel Johnson, loth of Wilmington, who left that town last June on the night that Miss Johnson received her diploma at the graduation exercises of the Wilmington high school, returned to Wilmington yes terday with Attorney Edward S. Jones, who went to IVtroit after them. Col hy was brought to Brattleboro by I nited States Marshal Arthur P. Car penter of this place who met the party at Bennington. Colbv. who has a wife in Wilming ton, pleaded not guilty when arraigned before 1'nited States Commissioner Clarence M. Miller on the charge of violating the Mann act. He waived examination and as he could not fur nish 2,lsK1 bail Sheriff Frank U Well man took him to N'efne jail to be confined until the October term of court in Rutland. Colby served in the Wist ammunition train in Fiance. BUILDING PERMITS i WERE GRANTED And Other Miner Matters Were At tended to By the Board of Aldermen.' After a half hour session in public, the board of aldermen went into exec utive session last night. During the Diiblic session a small amount oi uusi- ness was transacted. The hiiildinc insnector reported ap plications as follows: David Devecchi, to re-model barn at 10 caranna street ; TSTo. Rarre Granite Co.. to build addi tion, 12 by 18 feet, off boxing room, Black well street; Catto Mros., to duiio addition to storehouse, 16 by 18 feet, on Scampim square; Kioux uranne wo., to build addition, 12 by 25 feet, to box ing room on Black well street; A, San miinettL to build addition to a barn at 59 Currier street. These permits . L - t IL. were granted; ana ine report vi mc inspector, showing 17 minor permit granted in June, wa accepted. The gasoline business continues good in Barre, judging by the continued ap nlicnt.iona bofora the citv for permit. James J. Hastings, who already has a tank and pump in on .rswin main street, was given a permit to install a "modern" pump; li. A. .Lane wa given a nermit to nlaee a tank and install a i i pump on North Main street, the ap- pl.cation having been presenxeo iasv week and referred Ho the fire commit tee; H. Habeeb applied for a tank and pump permit on Prqfpect street, and the application was referred to the fire committee. Residents of an unaccepted street losHinir from Merchant street south easterly asked that the street be accept- f . A. It. ed, and the matter was reierrea 10 me street committee and city engineer. Mrs. Barber and Mrs. Turner repre sented the petitioners. There are three houses on the street. The name of "Williams lane" was given to the street running from Depot square to the gas plant, fiivintr to the fact that several of its members are away, the Barre Pipe and Drum band (the Kilties) asked that its contract with the city for a series of concerts be cancelled tins year as me band could not do itself justice under the condition. The contract was or Wi'l cancelled. Bills paid included one of $37,000 to the Lamoille County Savings Bank and Trust Co. for money borrowed; street pay, $494.80; engineering pay, h.j; water pay, $179.48; lire pay, $1805; polite pay, $85.85; C. L. Booth, $20; MiM Gridley, $28; J. F. Spencer, $30. Benjamin A. Kimball -Set Aside $10,0 Annually to Dartm n College CONCORTJ'N. H., HOME LEFT J THE STATE PAID A FINE. On Breach of the Peace Charge for Af fair on Vine Street. Felix Rii of 19 Vine street, who ia alleged to have threatened to shoot M. Daverio with a ahot gun a few weeks (jo, was to-day brought into city court for sentence, be having pleaded guilty to p breach of peace charge hen arraigned in court before. Judge y I Jcott imposed a sentence of not less than one year nor more than two in the house of correction at Windsor, together with a fine of -V and cost of court. The sentence was aicpendcd nd Kiwi placed in the custody of the probation off.er for the term specified. He paid the fine. TALK OF THE TOWN The house, at 1"1 Tremont street, owned bv Mr. and Mra. George L. Mor ris, bas' been sold to Mr. and Mra. .tasne Johnston, who have occupied it for the pat two yrars. Principal Lywaa C. Hunt of Spauld ing high school was in town to-day on a brief buainee trip. Mr. Hunt and family are spending the summer va tkB at Fjx Jum-tioo and Mallets bay rsa Lake Oawplain. H. W. Varnum? president of the Bout well, Milne Varnum quarrying mwifssnr, v as yesterday ehatn at the ate Hemot-ranc coovettKsa ia Bur- lirgie a a eandtdate for the t 'sited Xaiesi Sena'e t swweed Will an P rhnirfass. BARRE GISL MARRIED. Miss Lydia Gove the" Bride -of A. M Iienberg ef Boston. Mis Lydia Sarah (Jove, daughter of Mrs. Frank TJove of this city ana can ta Cruz, Cal., and Alfred Montgomery Isenberg of Boston were united in mar riage at' Lancaster, N. H., Monday at 10:30 a. m., in the Congregational church, the single ring service being used. They were unatienaea. vniv iw mothers of the bride and groom, Mrs. r:v .nit Mn. Goodwin Isenberg of Cambridge. Mass., a few invited guests and pupils of the Lancaster schools witnessed the ceremony, ine cnurcn wss beautifully decorated with ferns and rose by the high school pupils. The bride" wore a traveling suit of blue, with hat to match, and carried white sweet peas and ferns., Immedi ately after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Iseiiberg left for Wollaston, Mass., whera thev will be at home at 271 Far- rington street, planning to spend their honeymoon in their new home. The bride, who was one of Barre's V.i liked vounff Deoolc. graduated from Spaulding high school in 1017 and from the vrane .Normal jnamuie oi Music. Potsdam. N. V., In June, 1919. Kl.o at once accented a position as au- pervisor of music in the Lancaster schools, where ajie has been very sue M.afnl anil made a host of friends. Mr Kenherir for two rears has been an instructor in the Lancaster schools. but in June received a government ap pointment as training teacher in the vocational training schools in Boston, hi work leing that of placing returned soldiers in places suiting their condi tion and ability. He at once entered upon his new duties. Both he and his bride were very popular in Lancaster, as elM-where. which was evidencCr by the bountiful gift of cut glass, silver and linen which were presented tnem LEFT IN TRUST JO s With filiation to Be .Used a New Hampshire Executive Mansion HOST LAWS0N. Marriage Took Place At Rev. T. L. Goodspeed's Residence, At ihe home of the officiating cler gyman. Rev. F. L. (oTodspeed, occurred the marriage at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon of Miss Svea G. C. Lawson of Trow hill and Simon Host of Circle street. Mr. and Mr. Host left on a wedding trip to New York City and will reside in Barre. the groom being employed as a painter. TALK OF THE TOWN To insure a guarantee of sufficient sire to meet that required by the Roy al Colored Giants baseball aggregation, which meets the Barre A. A. team at Intcrcitr park Friday afternoon at 4.15. ticket have been placed on sale at Marrion s - cigar etore. Murphy A Weafer's pool room. MctIo Brother store. Toi poo and b lliard room and Pinetto's store on North Mais strete If baseball fan of Barre and Montpel ier want good baseball the rest of the eao and to encourare the as-ocia-tioa to carry os athletic of all kin-Is the vear "rowiwl ooe enthusiasm EOt be shown and gd jupr trves to bring it abovrt. It s up to ibe sport- I ins? MiS!e to keep tle ha'l r,lirg sow that it gr ad' y gsimrg ir omentum. Concord, NT. H., July 28. The will of Benjamin Ames Kimball, president of the Concord 4. Montreal railroad, probated here this forenoon, gives to the state of New Hampshire Mr. Kim-, ball' residence in this city to use as an executive mansion, the bequest be coming effective upon the death of Mr. Kimball's wife, on condition that the state will agree to maintain the house and grounds' The will establishes the "Henry A. Kimball trust," in memory of his son, the income of which will go to, the American board of commissioners for foreign missions, the Young Men's" Christian association, the New- Hamp shire Historical society and to churches, charities and public institutions in this city. "The Benjamin A. Kimball trust" ia also established and from this $6,000 a year goes to Dartmouth college for the establishment of the "Benjamin A. Kimball professorship of the science of administration," this being designed to supplement the work of the Amos Tuck school at Dartmouth. The sum of $4,000 annually is to be used at Dartmouth to improve methods of teaching. A free bad named for his wife, Myra Tilton Kimball, is to be established at the N'ew Hampshire Me morial hospital here and sums ranging from $100 to $1,000 annually are be queathed to half a dozen Concord institutions. LOSES LICENSE. Cheater A. Clarke Said to Heve Been Reckless. Chester A. Clarke will not legall1 operate his automobile for an indefinite period for this morning the secretary of state suspended his license for reck less driving, including an accident. H.H. Udall of Strafford reports that hia truck, which was loaded with but ter, ran into the White river at Shar on the 27th of the month; that the driver was Milo Sleeper and that the steering geer buckled so that he lost control of he car as it wa going onto the bridge across the river, resulting in the machine breaking through the guard rail at the approach of the bridge and the car going tome 20 feet into the river. . ... FREE POLIO CLINIC. Will Be Held at Barre City Hospital en Thursday. A free poliomyelitis clinic will be conducted at the Barre City hospital Thursday morning from 9 to 12 o'clock. The clinic will be under the direction of Dr. Frank Ober of Boston, who is the chief associate -of Dr. Fobert W. Lovett, also of Boston, who first treat ed infant;1e paralysis patients in Ver mont. He will be assisted by Miss Bertha K. Weisbrod of Burlington. The clinic is open to all patient in this vicinity and already several have made arrangement to attend, while other are ekpeeted. TALK OF THE TOWN Lester Berry has returned to Barre after a few days' visit at his home in Jeffersonville. Fred K. Irvine, publisher of the American Stone Trade in Chicago, is stopping in Barre for a few days. John B. Magnaghi of the Presbrey Coykendall Co. is spending his. vaca tion with his family at Woodnury pond. ' Mr. and Mrs. George Tw Ford and son of Boston are passing a week In Barre and Montnelier. atopping mean while at Hotel Barre. Mr. Ford is pub lisher of the Granite, Marble 4 Bronze magar.ine. Garibaldi Barberi of Brook street re turned to his home last evening after traversing Maine, New Hampshire and Massachusetts with the Standard Show Carnival company. Mr. BarWi plaved in the carnival band during the' four week w ith the company. The Sunshine class of the rreshy. terian Sunday school had its class , pi- nic in Leonard wood Tuesday. Fine weather favored the outing. Each car ried a lunch and tea and ice cream were provided from the funds of the class. The race were as follows: First race, Mildred Anguin firt, Evelyn Wart ecood. Christie MrLeod third. Second race, Christie Mrticod first, Fuphemia Taylor secand, Christine Stephen and Annie Ingram a tie for third. Three legged rare. Jessie Mutch and F.uphem ia Taylor first. Baseball, being neit, the score for the firft game mi four to three, the Reds winning; socood game, three to two. with Blues wm nng. New offers for the cla were r'c-ted a follows: Preident. M idred Angwm; ice -president. Fuphenua Taylor; secretary. Jere Mutcfc; treas urer, Ftoret Fmdlater and K'ia beth Ri.bertM!. Te rta surprised their lS'h. Mr. Moms-.n. l-t week and 'presented her a loviy bar fs. whWh a vry tnu.ll ppteiated by bar.